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tv   HLN News  HLN  February 28, 2010 1:00pm-4:00pm EST

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wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with a remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. >> thank you, so much, for coming out. and trying to find our daughter. >> taking money, more money, money, out of people's check when they're barely making it as it is. >> thanks for joining us this sunday on hln. i'm natasha curry with your news
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and views. people who survived the devastating chile earthquake are facing desperate times right now. looting is already widespread. police had to fire water cannons at a crowd that broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered milk to a kitchen stove. authorities report a rash of bank robberies. the quake damaged half a million homes. near the epicenter, gas lines ruptured and rubble now fills the streets. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open. how are we going to purchase things? we need the supermarkets to open so we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty. i don't have water. nobody is giving water. people have their own water they don't want to share because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude quake prompted
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chili's president to declare a state of catastrophe. aftershocks rocked chile throughout the night and into the day and they show absolutely no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say that many people just refused to sleep in their homes last night, because of those tremors. chilian officials say more than 300 people were killed by yesterday's quake, and the number is expected to rise. and people desperately search for missing family members. a camera crew was there as one man searched for and finally found his loved ones.
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the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swarched parts of chile's sell travel coast. on the island 400 miles off chile's coast, a large wave killed six people. the effects were also felt on the other side of the world. waves hit japan's coast today, and our sister network reports that they saw a wave more than 3 feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii, but the waves weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. state authorities triggered tsunami siren's yesterday and urged people living along the coast to evacuate. thankfully, though, no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping their power will come
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back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since the massive winter storm hit last week. repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where a quarter million people are without power. in al lens town, new hampshire, almost every town lost power, and most feel they can't really do anything about it. >> it's a relief to see they're trying toe get some of the work done, anyway. >> they haven't been, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. and basically, as i said, bad news is better than no news, but we're not getting any news, because they can't figure out exactly where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. hundreds of people packed seaworld stadium for the first killer whale show since a trainer was killed by one of the orca's. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed a trainer by her pony tail and
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dragged her under. >> i wish they would have said more about it, what had happened and what was going to happen because everybody there is anxious and curious what the future is. >> it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with a remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld trainers are not being allowed back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them. investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash, the mother got out of the car, holding her two kids, and headed for a retention pond. police say that she then jumped into the water, and held the children down. and that's when two passer byes helped the deputy pull them out. >> basically, a tragedy was averted due to the actions of both the deputy as well as the citizens. they came to help a stranger who they didn't know, as well as to help our deputy.
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>> the children who are 2 years old and 9 months old were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluations. she could face attempted murder charges. this is day three of the search for a missing california teenage e chelsea king. volunteers and deputies have been combing the rancho bernardo area. the community effort to find her deeply touched her parents. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> you have no idea how overwhelming my heart is overflowing with all of the support and all of this love. and there's no words for it. >> up to 250 deputies, agents and volunteers are searching for the 17 year-old. king didn't come home after a run at a community park thursday. marie ozment says she and her family are devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. he died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says
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the death is under investigation. entertainment tonight reporter said on its website that he jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. in jacksonville, florida, a woman died in an unusual hit and run accident last night. look at this video. the 41-year-old was driving over a bridge, and her suv was hit by another car. her vehicle crashed through a guardrail and plunged 100 feet, right into the river. look at it. it's just a mangled mess there. divers found the suv hours later with her still inside. police found the driver of the other car, and charged her with dui manslaughter. name police in memphis are looking for a man who shot and killed a mall security guard. he tried to break up a fight between two men on saturday. one of the american reportedly shot the guard in the chest, then both men took off. some shoppers saw the whole thing unfold.
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>> it's like watching tv in slow motion. you know what's going on, you're seeing the emotions from the people and everyone is helpless. they don't know if the two men would have shot at each other -- any of us could have been shot. >> the guard was pronounced dead at the hospital. you may think that an earthquake in chile has absolutely no impact on you here in t united states. but it could effect what you buy at the grocery store and how many it costs. we'll explain. and what would you do if a major disaster hit your community? do you have faith that your local officials are even prepared? we're getting your views.
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a big impact from the earthquake in chile could be felt right on your dinner table, especially if you like fish or fruit. in 2008, chile had more than $66 billion in exports. near top of the export list, fruit and fish. the u.s. imported more than $2 billion worth of chilian seaf d
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seafood. now, copper is the country's biggest export, and the company codelco is the largest producer of it . it could have a large impact on the united states, which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile. and check out this video sent to us by an i-reporter living in santiago, chile. this is from a surveillance camera in a parking garage in the city. you see it shaking as it happened early saturday morning. the same i-reporter and another also sent us these photos. look at that. they were snapped yesterday morning after the sun came up. he says streets around his apartment building are basically devastated. remember, if you have photos or video you would like to send us, head to ireport.com, but make sure you never take any risks or put yourself in dangerous situations to get those
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pictures. the 8.8 magnitude earthquake in chile happened one month after the earthquake in haiti killed more than 2,000 people. and those aren't the only natural disasters in recent months. there has also been record snow, flash floods, mudslides and other disasters in many countries, including the u.s. and as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly as it's needed. in places where aid is scarce, there are a lot of problems that can rival the initial disaster, including rioting. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster? how confident are you that your local authorities are ready for the unexpected and the aftermath? well, mike writes, i'm not confident at all. in these days of budget cutbacks, emergency services always seem to be the first to get cut. bobby says, i don't care how prepared my community is, i know that i'm prepared. destiny writes, i don't think
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we're preeptd prepared at all. like when we got 12 inches of snow and everybody freaked out. it was so crazy! brenda poses the question, how prepared is anyone? they think they're prepared until something happens and then they find out where all of the flaws really are. and shea writes, i don't think we're anymore more prepared than when katrina hit. i live in mississippi and the economy hasn't left any funding to work on that. . do you think your area is ready for a natural disaster and its aftermath? e-mail your comments to cnn.com/hln. okay. let's talk olympics. team usa, team canada face-off in men's hockey. this time it's for all the marbles. team usa is the surprise cinderella story. they have been unbeaten throughout the winter games. they'll face off against team canada, who is the heavy favorite, a squad loaded with nhl stars. team usa beat team canada one week ago, but this time a lot more is at stake. >> we're here for the gold, and
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you know, we've -- we've been getting better every game. and which is -- which is great to see. >> we've got nothing to lose. we're here, and we want to obviously play hard and do well. but the pressure is on everyone else. >> what an exciting way to close out the winter games. okay, puck drops at 3:15 eastern time, and closing ceremonies begin at 8:00 p.m. eastern. starting tomorrow, travelers could see delays at one of the country's busiest airports. and those delays could last for months.
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departures may be slower tomorrow at jkf, as they are shutting down their busiest runway for reconstruction. it's going to reduce by 20,000 hours each year. some airline executives are
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hoping that this won't effect travelers too much, but a veteran flight controller says they'll definitely feel an impact. everything old is new again for people living in bellville, illinois. city leaders are bringing back a so-called wheel tax. it means people are going to have to pay $20 per vehicle for every vehicle they own. bellville is desperately trying to figure a big budget gap. but the tax is receiving mixed reviews. >> i don't understand it. because how can they keep taking -- raising taxes and taking money, more money, money, out of people's check when they're barely making it as it is? >> i understand it for the most part, yeah. i mean, you know, if it's going to save jobs and, you know, help out the city, then i'm all for it. >> the tax was in place from 1920 to 1995, and it goes back into effect in may. the city hopes to raise about $650,000. all right. so could the democratic party be losing the support of tech-savvy
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28 to 19-year-olds? that group voted overwhelm league for president obama. but a new report shows their support for the democratic party is dropping. fewer 18 to 29-year-olds now identify themselves as democrats. 62% did back in 2008. just 54% do today. their approval of the president is also down. dropping from 73% a year ago to 57% this month. the number of millennia who lean toward the republican party is up 10 points from 30% to 40%. the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning, president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. his first physical since taking office this year. the white house physician says the executive is in excellent health. but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking, and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles, which should help relieve the
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tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye. he appeared at a banquet in texas last night. the ex pretzel not be criticizing his successor. bush also said he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office, so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former president bill clinton are both leading private fund-raising efforts for haiti earthquake relief. a message for a white sprem cyst group. people in the town are actively battling to keep paul r. molette, the director of the area nations from buying property in john day. molette announced a week ago he plans to move headquarters into town and that's when people living there sprung to action. >> we're pretty incluesive of everybody. if you want to become part of the community, you're welcome to
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live here, as long as you're not spreading hate. >> businesses, threats from people. and these are coming from people who don't want us there, who are saying we're hate groups. that's more hateful than anything i would say to anybody. >> so far, molette has not been able to find a real estate agent willing to help him find property. a nobel prize-winning group is asking for outside help with its global warming reports. the interred governmental panel on climate change says it wants an independent review. they're calming criticism about 2007 reports. critics found some errors in the reports and the group says the errors are minor and don't impact its overall conclusions about global warming. did you ever wonder what would happen if an iceberg the size of looks looksum berg rammed? this collision here caught them totally by surprise. the slowly passing iceberg
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called b9b shaved off a piece of the glacier, creating a massive new iceberg. the new one is about 50 times the size of manhattan island. can you believe it? b9b had been floating in the same place for the last 19 years. scientists aren't sure what caused it to slam into the glacier. check out those teeth. paleontologists have uncovered this fossil which they say is a previously uncovered appreciates of dinosaur. its name, it was a type of soropsoro soropod, the largest animals to roam the earth. they had to use explosives to free the remains. and don't let these teeth fool you. scientists say it was a plant eater. know a former missouri state senator is updating his twitter page regularly. it may not seem like a big deal to you, until you find out he is actually serving some federal prison time where there is no
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access to the internet. so how is he able to get his tweet on?
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>> the temperatures may be frigid, but the atmosphere here is red hot. welcome to comcast on the red carpet. i'm at the 14th annual maryland state police polar bear plunge, maryland's premier winter event. >> this is my kind of weather. >> perfect day for a plunge. >> you got to get in. >> this is a huge event. it's amazing. we started back in '96 and it was probably like hundreds of people, and now it's just thousands. it's turned into a major standout event for the state of
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maryland. >> this is the it first time we've had a snow like this and it really does tell who this is all about. it's raising money for a special group of people and they're coming no matter what the weather is. >> how do you do this? >> why? because i love the energy. >> the show must go on. the polar bear plunge, great benefit for special olympics, one of the great charities in maryland, and a ton of people out here. everybody is warm and in the spirit of giving, so it will be a great day. >> for one of the rookie soup sr plunger, this was an item on his life to do list. >> i've never done it. you've heard of the movie the bucket list. this was on my bucket list of things to do. i've accomplished it and can check it off my list. it was a great, great opportunity. >> this is the most amazing group of people i've ever worked with. for those of you who have not been here before, you'll leave here with life long friends. >> as a first time plunger, it's
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not what you expect. i never expected to cry, but i did yesterday and today because the super plungers were so much. to hear the stories are heart-felt. >> i was a first time super plunger in freezing cold water. >> what's the water temperature? >> cold. >> my first time, i could never do it. this this year, i was like, alright, i'm here, i'm going to do it. we're in little costumes. it's cold out there. nothing compares to how cold it is out here. >> it's rewarding because of the smiles you put on the athletes faces and the camaraderie you get to be with the parents, then the family atmosphere that keeps drawing everybody back. >> are you ready? are you ready? >> it gets better every time. >> this is serious business. >> every year i challenge all of the delegates and the house delegates to come out and plunge
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f they are not going to plunge, they should give us money for the special olympics. >> it's a wonderful cause, special people, and an important segment of our society, and we have to step up and be there for them. >> for law enforcement, it's a special, unique connection with the spec olympics. police officers love to be out there among the crowd, and they love to be around everyone, the young and the old. >> the 2010 marked the inaugural year, a special plunge on friday for maryland's elementary and high school students. >> we had about 2,000 students out here yesterday. the energy was amazing. these kids embraced the concept. for them to do something bigger than themselves and be active, it's awesome. >> it's for the special olympians. we live for, go for, die for, is to give them an opportunity to participate if the games. >> our athletes are children and
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adults. we have athletes in their 70's. they can choose from 28 different sports all year long. we're not a one-time a year attraction event. everyday of the year an athlete is benefits from the funds raise. >> with over $3 million raised from the efforts this year, some may wonder where the money goes? >> it goes straight to the athletes like myself and show that athletes with disabilities can do anything that they put their minds to. >> think about it t you can sit there as a child and see kids playing tennis, basketball, football, running track. now as a kid because somebody looked at you as having some type of disability, you don't have a disability. this allows you to go out there and do everything that everybody else can do. you're just like everybody else. >> the bay may be chilly, but you see the steam off of me. that's the warm from our hearts. >> this is what you call
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freezing for a reason. to learn how you can contribute to special olympics maryland, check out smoddot organize. go to on demand and click get local for what's going on in your community. for comcast red carpet,
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>> wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with a remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> raising taxes and taking more money. of money, money, out of people's check when they're barely making it. >> thank you for joining us this sunday on hln. i'm natasha curry with your news
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and views. people who survived the devastating chile earthquake are facing desperate times right now. loot something already widespread. police had to fire water cannons and tear gas at a crowd that broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered milk to a kitchen stove. chilean authorities report a rash of bank robberies. near the epicenter, gas lines ruptured, power lines snapped, and rubble fills the streets. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open, so how are we going to eat? how are we going to purchase things? we need them to open the supermarkets so that we can open -- we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty. i don't have water. nobody is giving water. people have their own water. they don't want to share, because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude 8.8 quake
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prompted chile's president to declare a state of catastrophe. aftershocks rocked chile throughout the night and into the day, and they show no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say that many people just refused to sleep in their homes last night because of the tremors. chilean officials say more than 300 people were killed, and that is expected to rise. and people are desperately searching for family members. a film crew was there as one man searched for and finally found his loved ones.
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the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swamped parts of chile's central coast. a scientist with the u.s. geological survey says one of the largest was nine feet high. on an island 400 miles after cheelly's coast, a large wave killed six people. the effects of the earthquake were also felt on the other side of the world. waves caused by the quake hit japan's coast today, and our sister network cnn reports that japan's kujy port saw a wave more than 3 feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii, but the waves weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. state authorities triggered tsunami sirens yesterday, and urged people living along the coast to evacuate. thankfully, though, no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today.
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hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. of it's the worst in new hampshire, where about a quarter million people are without power. in allentown, new hampshire, almost every home lost power, and most feel there is really nothing they can do about it. >> it's a relief to see someone is actually going to try to get some of the work done, anyway. >> they haven't been able to tell us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. and basically, bad news is better than no news, because we're not getting any news, because they can't figure out where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. hundreds of people packed seaworld stadium for the first killer whale show since a train he was killed by one of the orcas. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed a trainer by her pony tail wednesday and dragged her under water. emotions ran high as seaworld
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paid tribute. >> i wish they would have said a little bit more about it, what had happened and what was going to happen. because obviously, everyone there is anxious and curious as to what's -- you know, what's -- what the future is. >> wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up for the remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld trainers are not being allowed back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them. investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash, the mother got out of the car, holding her two kids and headed for a retention pond. police say she jumped into the water and held the children down. and that's when two passer bys helped the deputy pull them out. >> basically, a tragedy was averted through the actions of both the deputy as well as the citizens. they came to help a stranger who they didn't know, as well as to help our deputy. >> the children, who are 2 years
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old and 9 months old, were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluations. she could face attempted murder charges. this is day three of the search for a missing california teenager, chelsea king. volunteers and deputies have been combing the rancho bernardo area. one team focused on a lake yesterday. the community effort to find her has deeply touched her parents. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying it find our daughter. >> you have no idea how overwhelming -- my heart is overflowing with all of the support and all this love. and there is no words for it. >> up to 250 deputies, agents and volunteers are searching for the 17-year-old. king didn't come home after a run at a community park on thursday. marie osmond says she and her family are absolutely devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. michael blosil died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says the death is under
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investigation. entertainment tonight reporter said on its website that blosil jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note, which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. in jacksonville, florida, a woman died in an unusual hit and run accident last night. authorities say that 41-year-old luma cagey was driving alongside a bridge over the st. john's river when her suv was hit by another car. her vehicle crashed through a guardrail, and plunged 100 feet, right into the river. look at it. it's just a mangled mess there. divers found the suv hours later with cagey still inside. police eventually find the driver of the other car, and charged her with dui manslaughter. police in memphis are looking for a man who shot and killed a mall security guard. the guard tried to break up a fight between two men saturday. one of the men reportedly shot the guard in the chest and both men took off. some shop saw the whole thing
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unfold. >> it's like watching tv in slow motion. you know what's going on, you're hearing the emotions from the people. and everyone is helpless. they don't know if the two men would have shot at each other, and any of us could have been shot. >> the guard was pronounced dead at the hospital. i'm meteorologist bonnie snyder with a look at your cold and flu report for sunday. most of the country reporting sporadic outbreaks of the flu, all the way from california back through massachusetts. but we're watching for some more regional outbreaks across the southeast, including parts of georgia. and as we look for local activity, you'll see that in louisiana. most of the country, though, doing well. if you're looking for a place where we're not get anything reports of the flu, that would be well up into the mountain west, into places like montana, where hopefully everybody is feeling good. that is a look at your cold and flu report for sunday. i'm meteorologist bonnie snyder.
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a big impact from the earthquake in chile could be felt right on your dinner table, especially if you like fish or fruit. in 2008, chile had more than $66 billion in exports. near the top of the export list, fruit and fish. the u.s. imported more than $2 billion worth of chilean seafood and produce in 2006. the tsunami's swamped a large part of chile's coast, where some of the seafood industry is it consequencentrateoncentrated. copper is the country's biggest export and the largest producer of it, and it could have a huge impact on the united states, which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile.
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check out this video sent to us by an i-reporter living in santiago chile. this is from a surveillance camera in a parking garage in the city. it captured the earthquake. you see it shaking as it happened early saturday morning. the same i-reporter and another i-reporter, melanie krieger, also september us these photos. they say the streets around the apartment building are basically devastated. if you are photos or video you would like to send us, head to i report.com, but make sure you never take any risks or put yourself in dangerous situations to get those pictures. the 8.8 magnitude earthquake in chile happened one month after the earthquake in haiti killed more than 200,000 people. and those aren't the only disasters to hit in recent months. there has been record snow, flash floods, mudslides and other disasters in many
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countries, including the u.s. and as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly as it is needed. in places where aid is scarce, there are a lot of problems that can rival the initial disaster, including disease, famine and rioting. we want to hear your views on this. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster? and how confident are you that your local authorities are ready for that, you know, unexpected thing that could happen. and the aftermath? phillip writes, honestly, i don't have too much confidence in my local authorities, because in most cases, they like to wait until the last minute. crystal says, as long as you are prepared, that's all that matters. tina writes, i live in davenport, iowa, and we have floods regularly, and i don't feel like we're too prepared for that, let alone something of an earthquake's magnitude. pat says i started taking community emergency response team training. i don't expect my local authorities to be able to help me quickly in a das as i say tear. i'm taking responsibility into my own hands. and kenneth writes, i live in red neckville. we are not prepared, especially
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in a mobile home. so do you think your area is ready for a natural disaster and its aftermath? you can e-mail your comments to cnn.com/hln. starting tomorrow, travelers could see delays at one of the country's busiest airports. and those delays could last for months.
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departures may get slower at one of the nation's airports tomorrow. new york's jfk is shutting down its busiest runway for reconstruction. the four-month project is expected to reduce delays by more than 10,000 hours per year. jfk was ranked 22nd among the nation's 31 major airports in terms of on-time departures last year. some airline executives are hoping this won't effect travelers too much, but a veteran flight controller says they'll definitely feel an impact. everything old is new again for people living in belleville, illinois. city lead remembers bringing back a so-called wheel tax. it means that people are going to have to pay $20 per vehicle for every vehicle they own. belleville is desperately trying to fill a big budget gap, but the tax is receiving mixed
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reviews. >> i don't understand it. because how can they keep taking -- raising taxes and taking money, more money, money, out of people's checks when they're barely making it as it is? >> i understand it for the most part, yeah. yeah, if it's going to save jobs and help out the city, then i'm all for it. >> the tax was in place from 1920 to 1995, and goes back into effect in may. the city hopes to raise about $650,000. all right. so could the democratic party be losing the support of tech-savvy 18 to 29-year-olds? that group voted overwhelmingly for president obama. but a new poll shows their support for the democratic party is dropping. according to the pugh research center, fewer 18 to 29-year-old's now identify themselves as democrats. 62% did back in 2008. just 54% do today. their approval of the president is also down. dropping from 73% a year ago to
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57% this month. the number of millennial who lean toward the republican party is up ten points from 30% to 40%. hey, guess what, the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning, president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. it's his first physical since taking office last year. the white house physician says the 48-year-old chief executive is in excellent health, but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking. and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles, which should help relief the tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye. he appeared at a banquet at ft. worth christian school in texas last night. the ex president said he will not be criticizing his successor. bush also said that he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office, so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former
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president bill clinton are both helping lead private fund-raising efforts now for haiti earthquake relief. the town of john day, oregon has a message for a white spremiest group. we don't want you here. people in the town are actively battling to keep paul r. molette, the self professed director. he announced a week ago he plans to move the group's headquarters to the town and that's when people living there sprung to action. >> we're pretty inclusive of everybody. if you want to live here and become part of the community, you're welcome to live here, as long as you're not spreading hate. >> businesses, threats were people. and these are coming from people who don't want us there, who are saying, we're hate groups. that's more hateful than anything i would say to anybody. >> so far, molette has not been able to find a real estate agent willing to help him find property. i'm meteorologist bonnie snyder with a look at your sunday forecast for hln.
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we are tracking more cold weather on this final weekend of february. temperatures are cold across the great lakes, the northeast. and even the south, it's cool. highs in florida will only be into the 60s. now, back out to the southwest, there's an area of low pressure we're watching, and this one is going to create some wind and rain and snow for wind and rain snow for places like arizona in the higher elevations and rain for phoenix today and even some not-so-great weather for las vegas at times. the california coast should be doing well. windy conditions across parts of the northern plains. let's take a look at temperatures, and i think you'll see some of the changes that we are anticipating. it's really not warm anywhere, at least not yet. we have high temperature of 66 in miami and then back out to phoenix a high of only 59. that's because of the cloud coverage and the rain in the forecast. to the north we're looking at a high of 41 in billings in montana, 35 in minneapolis and then as we head to the northeast, high of only 40 degrees in new england for boston to the south of new york, also 40, so most of the day
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you'll be in the 30s and definitely will need to bundle up throughout the day. there is a storm coming that will affect the southeast on tuesday and maybe even bring more snow. we'll be watching it very closely here on hln. i'm meteorologist bonnie schneider, enjoy the rest of your weekend. a nobel prize-winning group is asking for outside help with its global warming reports. the intergovernmental panel on climate change says that it wants an independent review. the group is looking to calm recent criticism about its 2007 reports. critics found some errors in those reports and the group says that those errors are minor and don't impact its overall conclusions about global warming. check out those teeth! paleontologists in utah have uncovered in fossil which they say is a previously undiscovered species of dinosaur. it was a type of one of the largest animals to ever roam the earth. they were hidden in slabs of sandstone so hard they had to
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use explosives to free the remains. scientists say the dinosaur was a plant eater. a former missouri state senator is updating his twitter page pretty regularly. now, it may not seem like a big deal to you until you find out that he is actually serving some federal prison time where there is no access to the internet. so how's he able to get his tweet on?
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it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up for the remembrance and we cheered the trainers. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> raising taxes and taking more money, money, money out of people's checks when they're barely making it as it is. >> thanks for joining us on this
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sunday. i'm natasha curry with your news and views. people who survived the devastating chile earthquake are facing desperate times. looting is widespread. police had to fire water cannons and tear gas at a crowd that broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered milk to a kitchen stove. authorities report a rash of bank robberies. the quake damaged half a million homes. in concepcion near the epicenter gas lines ruptured, power lines snapped and rubble fills the street. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open, so how are we going to eat? how are we going to purchase things? we need them to open the supermarkets so we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty, i don't have water. nobody is giving water. people have their own water, they don't want to share because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude 8.8 quake
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prompted chile's president to declare a state of catastrophe. >> the size and the dimension of this catastrophe is going to require a gigantic effort from the private and public sectors, not only now but it's going to take us a long time in the future. we are in front of an emergency that has no point of reference in the past of chile, in chile's history. >> aftershocks rocked chile through the night and into the day and show no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say that many people refuse to sleep in their homes because of those tremors. chile's president now says more than 700 people were killed by yesterday's quake. that number is expected to go up. across the region people desperately search for missing family members and a camera crew was there as one man searched for and finally found his loved ones.
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the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swamped parts of chile's central coast. a scientist with the u.s. geological survey said one of the largest was nine feet high. on the island of juan fernandez which is 400 miles off chile's coast a large wave killed six people. the effects of the earthquake were also felt on the other side of the world. waves caused by the quake hit japan's coast today and kyung
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lah reports that japan's kuji port saw a wave more than three feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii, but the waves weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. state authorities triggered tsunami sirens yesterday and urged people living along the coast to evacuate. thankfully, though, no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. in allenstown, new hampshire, almost every single home lost hour and most say there's nothing they can do about it. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone is going to try and get some of the work done anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. basically as it says, bad news is better than no news, but we're not getting any news because they can't figure out exactly where this is going to
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end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. in allenstown, new hampshire, almost every single home lost power and most feel there's nothing they can really do about it. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone is actually going to try and get some of the work done anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. basically as it says, bad news is better than no news, but we're not getting any news because they can't figure out exactly where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. hundreds of people packed seaworld staydium for the first killer whale show since a trainer was killed by one of the orcas. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed
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trainer dawn brancheau by her ponytail and dragged her underwater. emotions ran high as seaworld paid tribute to brancheau. >> i think it's great that they moved forward. i wish they would have said a little more about it because obviously everyone there is anxious and curious as to what the future is. >> it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up for the remembrance and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld traines are not being allowed back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them. investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash, the mother got out of the car holding her two kids and headed for a retention pond. police say that she then jumped into the water and held the children down. that's when two passerbys helped
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the deputy pull them out. >> the tragedy was diverted through the actions of the deputy as well as the citizens. they came to help a stranger who they didn't know as well as to help our deputy. >> the children, 2 years old and 9 months old, were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluation. she could attempted murder charges. this is day three in the search for missing catch teenager chel sa king. volunteers and deputies have been combing the rancho bernardo area. the community effort to find her has deeply touched her parents. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> you have no idea how overwhelming my heart is overflowing with all the support and all this love. and there's no words for it. >> after 250 deputies, agents and volunteers are searching for the 17-year-old. king didn't come home after a run at a community park on thursday. marie osmond says that she
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and her family are absolutely devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. michael blosil died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says that the death is under investigation. entertainment tonight reported on its website that blosil jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. in jacksonville, florida, a woman died in an unusual hit and run accident last night. look at this video. authorities say that 41-year-old luma cagey was driving alongside a bridge over the st. johns river when her suv was hit by another car. her vehicle crashed through a guardrail and plunged 100 feet right into the river. look here, it's just a mangled mess there. divers found the suv hours later with cagey still inside. police eventually found the driver of the other car and charged her with dui manslaughter. you may think that an earthquake in chile has absolutely no impact on you here in the united states, but it could affect what you buy at the grocery store and how much it
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costs. we'll explain. what would you do if a major disaster hit your community? do you have faith that your local officials are even prepared? we're getting your views.
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a big impact from the earthquake in chile could be felt right on your dinner table, especially if you like fish or fruit. in 2008 chile had more than $66 billion in exports. near the top of the export list, fruit and fish. the u.s. imported more than $2 billion worth of chilean seafood and produce in 2006. the tsunamis caused by the quake swamped a large part of chile's coast where some of the country's seafood industry is concentrated. copper is the country's biggest export and the company is the largest producer of it so what happens with copper production could also have a huge impact on the united states which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile. the 8.8 magnitude earthquake in chile happened just one month
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after that devastating quake in haiti killed more than 200,000 people and those aren't the only natural disasters to hit in recent months. there is also record snow, flash floods, mud slides and other disasters in many countries, including the u.s. as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly as it's needed. in places where aid is scarce, there are a lot of problem that say can rival the initial disaster, including disease, famine and rioting. well, we want to hear your views on this. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster? and how confident are you that your local authorities are actually ready for the unexpected and the aftermath? maggie posted this. i live in mid-missouri and i think that i have asked my husband about a thousand times if we're prepared for waking up one morning and finding out that the world is not the same. we are not prepared, but we are working on it. brenda says this. how prepared is anyone? they think they are prepared until something happens, then they find out where all the flaws really are. one more from facebook. we are more prepared for a
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terrorist attack than any natural disasters. so do you think that your area is ready for a natural disaster and its aftermath? you can e-mail your comments to cnn.com/hln. if there's a stick, a net and a puck involved, you know joe carter is going to score us some great details. joe, what's up on the ice, huh? >> reporter: let's talk olympics. we've got a big one today. team usa and team canada face off in men's hockey. this time it's for all the marbles. team usa is the surprise cinderella story. they have been unbeaten in the winter games. they'll face off against team canada who is a heavy favorite, a team loaded with nhl stars. team usa beat team canada one week ago but this time a lot more is at stake. >> we're here for the gold. you know, we've been getting better every game, which is great to see. >> we've got nothing to lose. we're here and we want to --
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obviously want to play hard and do well. the pressure is on everyone else. >> reporter: what an exciting way to close out the winter games. okay, puck drops at 3:15 eastern time and closing ceremonies begin at 8:00 p.m. eastern. starting tomorrow travelers could see delays at one of the country's busiest airports, and those delays could last for months.
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departures may get slower at one of the nation's major airports starting tomorrow. new york's jfk is shutting down its busiest runway for reconstruction. the four-month project is expected to reduce delays by more than 10,000 hours per year. jfk was ranked 22nd among the nation's 31 major airports in terms of on-time departures last year. some airline executives are hoping that this won't affect travelers too much, but a veteran flight controller says they'll definitely feel an
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impact. everything old is new again for people living in bellville, illinois. city leaders are bringing back a so-called wheel tax. it means that people are going to have to pay $20 per vehicle for every vehicle they own. bellville is desperately trying to fill a big budget gap but the tax is receiving mixed reviews. >> i don't understand it. how can they keep raising taxes and taking money and more money and money out of people's check when they're barely making it as it is. >> i understand it for the most part, yeah. yeah, i mean, you know, if it's going to save jobs and help out the city, then i'm all for it. >> the tax was in place from 1920 to 1995 and it goes back into effect in may. the city hopes to raise about $650,000. all right, so could the democratic party be losing the support of tech savvy 18 to 29-year-olds? that group voted overwhelmingly for president obama, but a new poll shows their support for the
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democratic party is dropping. according to the pew research center, fewer 18 to 29-year-olds now identify themselves as democrats. 62% did back in 2008. just 54% do today. their approval of the president is also down, dropping from 73% a year ago to 57% this month. the number of mi len yal who lean toward the republican party is up 10 points from 30% to 40%. guess what, the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. it's his first physical since taking office last year. the white house physician says the 48-year-old chief executive is in excellent health, but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles which should help relieve the tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye.
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he appeared at a banquet at ft. worth christian school in texas last night. the ex-president said that he will not be criticizing his successor. bush also said that he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former president bill clinton are both helping lead private fund-raising efforts for haiti earthquake relief. the town of john day, oregon, has a message for a white supremacist group. we don't want you here! people in the town are actively battling to keep paul r. mullet, the self-professed national director of the area nations from buying property in jun day. mullet announced a week ago he planned to move the group's headquarters to the town and that's when people living there sprung to action. >> we're pretty inclusive of everybody. if you want to leave here and become part of the community, you're welcome to live here as long as you're not spreading hate. >> businesses, threats from people, and these are coming
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from people who don't want us there who are saying we're hate groups. that's more hateful than anything i would say to anybody. >> so far mullet has not been able to find a real estate agent willing to help him find property. a nobel prize-winning group is asking for outside help with its global warming reports. the intergovernmental panel on climate change says it wants an independent review. the group is looking to calm recent criticism about its 2007 reports. critics found some errors in those reports and the group says that those errors are minor and don't impact its overall conclusions about global warming. did you ever wonder what would happen if an iceberg the size of luxembourg rammed into a glacier jegt out from antarctica. scientists thought they had a pretty good idea about how things work at the bottom of the world but this collision here caught them totally by surprise. the slowly passing iceberg called b9-b shaved off a piece
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creating a new iceberg. it's about 50 times the size of manhattan island. b-9-b had been floating in the same place the last 19 years. scientists aren't sure what caused it to slam into the glacier. check out those teeth. paleontologists in utah uncovered this fossil which they say is a previously undiscovered species of dinosaur. it was a type of one of the largest animals ever to roam the earth. the bones were hidden in slabs of sandstone so hard they had to use explosives to free the remains. don't let these teeth fool you. scientists say the dinosaur was a plant eater. a former missouri state senator is updating his twitter page pretty regularly. it may not seem like a big deal to you until you find out that he is actually serving some federal prison time where there is no access to the internet. so how is he able to get his tweet on? 
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it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up for the remembrance and we cheered the trainers. thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. raising taxes and taking money and more money and money out of people check when they're barely making it as it is. >> thanks for joining us this sunday on hln. i'm natasha curry with your news
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and views. people who survived the devastating chile earthquake are facing desperate times. looting is already widespread. police had to fire water cannons and tear gas at a crowd that actually broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered milk to a kitchen stove. chilean authorities report a rash of bank robberies. the quake damaged half a million homes. in concepcion near the epicenter gas lines ruptured, power lines snapped and rubble fills the streets. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open. how are we going to eat? how are we going to purchase things? we need them to open the supermarkets so that we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty. i don't have water. nobody is giving water. people have their open water, they don't want to share because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude 8.8 quake
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prompted chile's president to declare a state of catastrophe. >> translator: we see the size and the dimension of this catastrophe is going to require a gigantic effort from the private and public sectors, not only now but it's going to take us a long time in the future. we are in front of an emergency that has no point of reference in the past of chile, in chile's history. aftershocks rocked chile through the night and into the day and show no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say many people refused to sleep in their homes last night because of those tremors. chile's president now says more than 700 people were killed by yesterday's quake. that number is expected to go up. across the region people desperately searched for missing family members and a camera crew was there as one man searched and then finally found his loved
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ones. the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swamped parts of chile's central coast. a scientist with the u.s. geological survey says one of the largest was nine feet high. on the island of juan fernandez, which is 400 miles off chile's coast, a large wave killed six people. the effects of the earthquake were also felt on the other side of the world. waves caused by the quake hit japan's coast today and young law with our sister network cnn
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reports that japan's kuji port saw a wave more than three feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii, but the waved weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. state authorities triggered tsunami sigh lrens yesterday an urged people to evacuate. thankfully no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping their power will come back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. in allenstown, new hampshire, almost every single home lost power and most feel there's really nothing they can do about it. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone is actually going to try and get some of the work done anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. basically as it says, bad news is better than no news but we're
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not getting any news because they can't figure out where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. in allenstown, new hampshire, almost every single home lost power and most feel there's nothing they can really do about it. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone is actually going to try and get some of the work done anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us action okay, we'll be to your town in three days and basically, as it says, bad news is better than no news, but we're not getting any news because they can't figure out exactly where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm until the power is back on. hundreds of people packed seaworld stadium for the first killer whale show since a trainer was killed by one of the
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orcas. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed trainer dawn brancheau by her ponytail wednesday and dragged her underwater. emotions ran high as seaworld paid tribute to brancheau. >> i think it was great that they moved forward. i wish they would have had said a little more about it, what happened and what was going to happen because obviously everyone there is anxious and curious as to what's -- what the future is. >> it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up for the remembrance and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld trainers are not being alloyd back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them. investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash, the mother got out of the car holding her two kids and headed for a retention pond. police say that she then jumped into the water and held the children down. that's when two passerbys helped
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the deputy pull them out. >> basically a tragedy was averted due to the actions of both the deputy as well as the citizens. they came to help a stranger who they didn't know as well as to help our deputy. >> the children, who are 2 years old and 9 months old were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluation. she could face attempted murder charges. marie osmond says that she and her family are absolutely devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. michael blosil died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says the death is under investigation. entertainment tonight reported on its website that blosil jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. in jacksonville, florida, a woman died in an unusual hit-and-run accident last night. look at this video. authorities say 41-year-old luma cagey was driving alongside a bridge over the st. johns river when her suv was hit by another car. her vehicle crashed through a guardrail and plunged 100 feet
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right into the river. look at it, it's just a mangled mess there. divers found the suv hours later with cagey still inside. police say they eventually found the driver of the other car and charged her with dui manslaughter. police in memphis are looking for a man who shot and killed a mall security guard. authorities say the guard tried to break up a fight between two men at southland shopping mall on saturday. one of those men reportedly shot the guard in the chest, then both men took off. some shoppers saw the whole thing unfold. >> it's like watching tv in slow motion. you know what's going on, you're hearing the emotions from the people, and everyone is helpless. they don't know if the two men would have shot each other or shot at each other. you know, any of us could have been shot. >> the guard was pronounced dead at the hospital. you may think that an earthquake in chile has absolutely no impact on you here in the united states. but it could affect what you buy at the grocery store and how much it costs. we'll explain. and what would you do if a
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major disaster hit your community? do you have faith that your local officials are even prepared? we're getting your views.
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a big impact from the earthquake in chile could be felt right on your dinner table, especially if you like fish or fruit. in 2008 chile had more than $66 billion in exports. near the top of the export list, fruit and fish. the u.s. imported more than $2 billion worth of chilean seafood and produce in 2006. the tsunamis caused by the quake swamped a large part of chile's post where some of the country's seafood industry is concentrated. now, copper with the country's biggest export. what happens with copper
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production could also have a huge impact on the united states, which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile. check out this video sent to us by an ireporter living in santiago, chile. watch carefully here. this video is from a surveillance camera in a parking garage in the city. it captured the earthquake, you see it shaking as it happened early saturday morning. the same ireporter and another ireporter also sent us these photos. look at that. they were snapped yesterday morning after the sun came up. one says that the streets around his apartment building are basically devastated. now, remember if you have photos are video you'd like to send us, head to ireport.com but make sure you never take any risks or put yourself in a dangerous situation to get those pictures. the 8.8 magnitude earthquake in chile happened just one month after that devastating quake in haiti killed more than 200,000 people. those aren't the only natural disasters to hit in recent
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months. there has also been record snow, flash floods, mudslides and other disasters in many countries, including the u.s. as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly as its needed. in places where aid is scarce, there are a lot of problems that can rival the initial disaster, including disease, famine and rioting. we want to hear your views on this. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster? how confident are you that your local authorities are actually ready for the unexpected and the aftermath? stormy from facebook says no one can ever be completely prepared for a horrible disaster like this but we can only draw from lessons of the past to be better prepared for future incidents. cassie posted this on facebook. i live in hilo, hawaii. after yesterday's scare which had all of us on the edge of our seats for 15 hours, i think our community is pretty well prepared for a tsunami. as far as other disasters, who knows. so do you think that your area is ready for a natural disaster and its aftermath? you can e-mail your comments to
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cnn.com/hln. remember those ads that said milk builds stronger bones and healthier bodies? we're going beyond the surface to look at another way that you can build up your skelton. >> milk has often been promoted as doing a body good because it's high in calcium. the best way to be getting your nutrients is always through food because it's not only calcium that is important. you have to have vitamin d in your diet. without the vitamin d you can't absorb the calcium. certain food sources that are terrific for bone health include dark leafy greens, such as brussel sprouts, kale, collard greens, any sort of fruit or vegetable will be helpful for your bones. you also need to have an exercise component in order to build bone. building bone stems from both weight-bearing exercise as well
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as resistance-based exercise. the exercise component is the mechanical stress that you're putting on your bones to help fortify them.
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departures may get slower at
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one of the nation's major airports starting tomorrow. new york's jfk is shutting down its busiest runway for reconstruction. the four-month project is expected to reduce delays by more than 10,000 hours per year. jfk was ranked 22nd among the nation's 31 major airports in terms of on-time departures last year. some airline executives are hoping that this won't affect travelers too much, but a veteran flight controller says they'll definitely feel an impact. everybody wants to save more and spend less and we've got just the guy to help you. join hln money expert clark howard at 4:00 p.m. eastern. he'll show you ways to save more, spend less and avoid getting ripped off. the clark howard show 4:00 p.m. eastern right here on hln. all right, so could the democratic party be losing the support of tech savvy 18 to 29-year-olds? that group voted overwhelmingly for president obama, but a new poll shows their support for the democratic party is dropping.
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according to the pew research center, fewer 18 to 29-year-olds now identify themselves as democrats. 62% did back in 2008. just 54% do today. their approval of the president is also down, dropping from 73% a year ago to 57% this month. the number of mill -- mill len yal who lean toward the republican party is up 10% from 30% to 40%. the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. it's his first physical since taking office last year. of the white house physician says the 48-year-old chief executive is in excellent health, but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles which should help relieve the tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye. he appeared at a banquet at ft. worth christian school in texas
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last night. the ex-president said that he will not be criticizing his successor. bush also said that he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office, so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former president bill clinton are both helping lead private fund-raising efforts now for haiti earthquake relief. i'm meteorologist bonnie schneider with a look at your sunday forecast for hln. we are tracking more cold weather on this final weekend in february. temperatures are cold across the great lakes, the northeast and even the south it's cool. highs in florida will only be into the 60s. now, back out to the southwest, there's an area of low pressure we're watching and this one is going to create some wind and rain and snow for places like arizona and higher elevations and rain for phoenix today and even some not-so-great weather for las vegas at times. the california coast, though, you should be doing well. windy conditions across parts of the northern plains. let's take a look at temperatures, and i think you'll see some of the changes that we
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are anticipating. it's really not warm anywhere, at least not yet. we have high temperature of 66 in miami and then back out to phoenix, a high of only 59. that's because of the cloud coverage and the rain in the forecast. now, to the north we're looking at a high of 41 in billings in montana, 35 in minneapolis and then as montana. 35 in minneapolis. only 40 degrees in new england for boston, to the south of new york also 40. most of the day you'll be in the 30s. there is a storm coming that will affect the southeast on tuesday and maybe even bring more snow. we'll be watching it very closely here on hln. i'm meteorologist bonnie snoo schneider. a nobel prize winning group is asking for outside help wits global warming reports. the intergovernmental panel on climb change says it wants an independent review. the group is looking to calm criticism about its 2007 reports. critics found some errors in those reports and the group says those errors are minor and don't
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impact its overall conclusions about global warming. did you ever wonder what would happen if an iceberg the size of luxembourg rammed into a glacier jutting out from antarctica. scientists thought they had a pretty good idea about how things work at the bottom of the world. but this collision caught them totally by surprise. the slowly passing iceberg called b 9 b shaved off a piece of glacier creating a massive new iceberg. the new one is about 50 times the size of manhattan island. can you believe it? b 9 b had been floating in the same place for the last 18 years. scientists aren't sure what caused it to slam into the glacier. check out those teeth. pailtologili palil -- palithe bones were hidn slabs of sand stone so hard that
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they had to use exclosives to free the remains. don't let these teeth fool you. scientists say the dinosaur was a plant eater. a former missouri state senator is up dayligdating his page pretty regularly. may not seem like a big deal to you until you find out he is actually serving some federal prison time where there is no access to the internet. so how is he able to get his tweet on?
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it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> raising tax and taking money, more money, money, money out of people's checks when they're barely making it as it is. >> thanks for joining us this sunday on hln.
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i'm natasha curry with your kneknew news and views. people in chile are facing desperate times. looting is widespread. police had to fire water cannons and tear gas at a crowd that broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered mill tok to a kitchen stove. inconcepcion near the epicenter, gas lines ruptured, power lines snapped and rubble now fills the streets. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open. so how are we going to eat? how are we going to purchase things? we need them to open the supermarkets so that we can open -- we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty. i don't have water. nobody's giving water. people have their own water. they don't want to share it because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude 8.8 quake
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prompted chile's president so declare a state of catastrophe. >> translator: we see the size and the dimension of this catastrophe is going to require a gigantic effort from the private and public sectors, not only now, but it's going to take us a long time in the future. we are in front of an emergency that has no point of reference in the past of chile, in chile's history. >> aftershocks rocked chile through the night and into the day. they show no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say that many people refused to sleep in their homes last night because of those tremors. chile's president now says more than 700 people were killed by yesterday's quake. that number is expected to go up. across the region, people desperately search for missing family members and a camera crew was there as one man searched for and then finally found his loved ones.
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tert the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swept parking lo parts of chile's central coast. one of the largest was nine feet high. on the island of juan fernandez, 400 miles off of chile's coast, a large wave killed six people. the effects of the earthquake were also felt on the other side of the world. waves caused by the quake hit
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japan's coast today and our sister network cnn reports japan's kuji port saw a wave more than three feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii. waves weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. authorities triggered tsunami sirens yesterday. thankfully no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today. hundred of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone's actually going to try and get some of the work done, anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. basically, as it says, bad news is better than no news.
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we're not getting any news. they can't figure out exactly where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm. hundreds of people packed seaworld's stadium for the first killer whale show since a trainer was killed. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed trainer dawn brancheau by her pony tail wednesday and dragged her under water. emotions ran high as seaworld paid tribute to brancheau. >> i think it was great they moved forward. i wish they would have said a little more about it, what happened and what was going to happen. obviously everyone there is anxious and curious as to what the future is. >> it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with a remembrance and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld trainers are not being allowed back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them.
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investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash the mother got out of the car, holding her two kids, and headed for a retention pond. police say she then jumped into the water and held the children down. that's when two passer by eers helped the deputy pull them out. >> they came to help a stranger who they didn't know as well as to help our deputy. >> the children who are 2 years old and 9 months old were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluations. day three of a search for california teenager chelsea te yesterday. the community effort to help find her has deeply touched her parents. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. >> you have no idea how overwhelming my heart is
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overflowing with all the support and all this love. and there's no words for it. >> after 250 deputies, agents and volunteers are searching for the 17-year-old, king doesn't come home after a run at a community park on thursday. marie osmond says she and her family are absolutely devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. michael died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says the death is under investigation. entertainment tonight reported on its website that blosil jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. police in memphis are looking for a man who shot and killed a mall security guard. authorities say the guard tried to break up a fight between two men at southland shopping mall on saturday. one of those men reportedly shot the guard in the chest then both men took off. some shoppers saw the whole thing unfold. >> it's like watching tv in slow motion. you know what's going on.
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you see the emotions from the people. everyone is helpless. they don't know if the two men shot each other or shot at each other. any of us could have been shot. >> the guard was pronounced dead at the hospital. you may think that an earthquake in chile has absolutely no impact on you here in the united states. but it could affect what you buy at the grocery store and how much it costs. we'll explain. what would you do if a major disaster hit your community? do you have faith that your local officials are even prepared? we're getting your vus.
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a big impact on the earthquake in chile could be felt on your dinner table. especially if you like fish or fruit. in 200 -- the u.s. imported mor than $2 billion worth of chilean seafood and produce in 2006. for some of the country's
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seafood industry is concentrated. copper is country's biggest export. what happens with copper production could also have a huge impact on the united states. which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile. check out this video sent to us by an i-reporter living in santiago, chile. this is video from a surveillance camera in a parking garage in the city. it captured the earthquake as it happened early saturday morning. watch it shake. the same i-reporter and another i-reporter also sent us these photos. they were snapped yesterday morning. look at that. just after the sun came up, people saw all this damage. remember, if you have photos or some video you'd like to send us, head to i-report.com. make sure you don't ever put yourself in -- risk your life or anything or put yourself in a dangerous situation to get those pictures.
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the 8.8 magnitude quake in chile happened just one month after the devastating quake in haiti. there has also been record snow, flash floods and mud slides and other disasters in many countries including the u.s. as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly where it's needed. in places where aid is scarce there are a lot of problems that can rival the initial disaster, including disease, famine and rioting. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster? how confident are you that your local authorities are actually ready for the unexpected and the aftermath? one viewer writes, i live in memphis and i know we would be on our own. they freak out about everything. even an inch of snow. nicole says i'll just borrow money from haiti. judging by the news report i saw on the law of medical supplies
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they're obviously not using it anyway. janice writes, i think it's going to get worse before it gets better. hemp proposes how prepared can you be when a building falls on you? some things are out of our control. bea writes some places are not prepared even with their extensive comprehensive plans on file with the federal government. those that already know what to do, they just do what needs to be done. so do you think you're ready for a natural disaster? and the aftermath of it? e-mail your comments to cnn.com/hln. hey. if there's a stick, a net, and a puck involved, you know joe carter is going to score some great details for us. what's up on the ice today? >> okay, let's talk olympics. we've got a big one today. team usa, team canada face off in men's hockey. this time it's for all the marbles. team usa is the surprise cinderella story. they've been unbeaten throughout the winter games. they'll face off against team canada, the heavy favorite.
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a squad loaded with nhl stars. team usa beat canada one week ago. this time a lot more is at stake. >> we're here for the gold. and we've been getting better every game. and -- which is great to see. >> we got nothing to lose. we're here, and we want to -- obviously want to play hard and do well. the pressure is on everyone else. >> what an exciting way to close out the winter games. a puck drops at 3:15 eastern time and closing ceremonies begin at 8:00 p.m. eastern. starting tomorrow, travelers could see delays at one of the country's busiest airports. and those delays could last for months.
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departures may get slower at one of the nation's major airports starting tomorrow. new york's jfk is shutting down
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its busiest run way for reconstruction. the project is expected to reduce delays by more than 10,000 hours per year. some airline executives are hoping that this won't affect travelers too much, but a veteran flag controller says they'll definitely feel an impact. all right. could the democratic party be losing the support of tech savvy 18 to 29-year-olds? that group voted overwhelmingly for president obama. a new poll shows their support for the democratic party is dropping. according to the pew research center, fewer identify themselves as democrats. their approval of the president is also down, dropping from 73% a year ago to 57% this month. the number who lean toward the republican party is up ten points from 30% to 40%.
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guess what? the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. it's his first physical since taking office last year. the white house physician says the 48-year-old chief executive is in excellent health. but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles which should help relieve the tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye. he appeared at a banquet at ft. worth christian school in texas last night. the ex-president says he will not be criticizing his successor. bush also says he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office. so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former president bill clinton are both helping lead private fundraising efforts now for haiti earthquakery leearthquake
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relief. a nobel prize winning group is asking for outside help. it wants an independent review. the group is looking to calm bracing criticism about its 2007 reports. critics found some errors in the reports. the group says the errors are minor and don't impact its overall conclusions about global warming. did you ever wonder what would happen if an iceberg the size of luxembourg rammed into a glacier jutting out from antarctica? scientists thought they had a pretty good idea of how things work at the bottom of the world. but this collision here caught them totally by surprise. the slowly passing iceberg called b9b shaved off a piece of the glacier, creating a massive new iceberg. the new one is about 50 times the size of manhattan island. can you believe it? b9b has been floating in the same place for the last 18 years. scientists aren't sure what caused it to slam into the glacier. brand recognition is a
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problem that many small businesses face. but product recognition is an even bigger hurdle. christine romans profiles one entrepreneur who's up for the challenge in this week's "turnaround." >> reporter: if you don't know what this is, you're not alone. these waffle shaped italian c k cookies are hardly a household name. but he's trying to change that. his business makes them in a modest factory in virginia. >> even though the product has been around since 700 b.c. >> reporter: he's bought the business in 2003 from the original owner who started out baking the cookies in his own kitchen four decades ago. little pepi's had a small by loyal following. but sales began to slow. >> when i bought the business there were two big problems, two glares problems i saw.
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number one was the building was being taken for eminent domain. the second problem was the equipment was 25 years old. it was all electric, a very labor intensive process. >> reporter: the solution? he's moved the company to a larger sub sushen faciurben fac. production quadrupled. his energy bills also jumped. he went from baking four days a week for eight hours to three days a week for ten hours. he was able to keep almost all of his employees. about one-quarter of them have special mental or physical needs. >> that's a corporate responsibility that we've kind of taken on. that's the one unique thing about our business. it is a family-run business. but we're like a family here. >> reporter: little pepi's are sold mainly in supermarkets and bakeries in the northeast but has distribution centers in florida, chicago, los angeles and san francisco.
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although sales have been growing steadily since he bought the company, they were off 12% last year. but an appearance on the rachel ratio gave the company a nice boost at the end of 2009. >> we get e-mails all the time. your product is just like my grandmother's. we embrace those. that's why our history, our past will help us go forward. >> reporter: ichristine romans, cnn, new york.
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it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with remembrance, and we cheered the trainers. thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our daughter. raising tax ands taking money, more money, money, money out of people's checks when they're barely making it as it is. >> thanks for joining us this sunday on hln.
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i'm natasha curwy with your news and views. people in chile are facing desperate times. looting is widespread. police had to fire water cannons and tear gas at a crowd that broke into a supermarket and made off with everything from powdered milk to a kitchen stove. chilean authorities report a rash of bank robberies. the quake damaged half a million homes. in concepcion, near the epicenter, gaslines ruptured, power lines snapped and rubble now fills the streets. >> translator: we need the supermarkets to open. so how are we going to eat? how are we going to purchase things? >> translator: we need them to open the supermarkets so that we can open -- we can purchase things. we need water. i'm thirsty. i don't have water. nobody's giving water. people have their own water. they don't want to share it because it's for themselves. we need water. we need bread. people are hungry. >> the magnitude 8.8 quake
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prompted chile's president to declare a state of catastrophe. >> translator: we see the size and the dimension of this catastrophe is going to require a gigantic effort from the private and public sectors, not only now, but it's going to take us a long time in the future. we are in front of an emergency that has no point of reference in the past of chile, in chile's history. >> aftershocks rocked chile through the night and into the day. they show no signs of ending. they include one with a magnitude of 6.1. some reports say that many people refused to sleep in their homes last night because of those tremors. chile's president now says more than 700 people were killed by yesterday's quake. that number is expected to go up. across the region, people desperately search for missing family members and a camera crew was there as one man searched for and then finally found his loved ones.
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the earthquake also touched off tsunamis that swept parts of chile's central coast. a scientist with the u.s. geological survey says one of the largest was nine feet high. on the island of juan fernandez, 400 miles off of chile's coast, a large wave killed six people. the effects of the earthquake were also felt on the other side of the world. waves caused by the quake hit japan's coast today and our sister network cnn reports japan's kuji port saw a wave
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more than three feet high. the earthquake also kicked up in the surf of hawaii. waves weren't nearly as big as officials first feared. state authorities triggered tsunami sirens yesterday and urged people living along the coast to evacuate. thankfully no giant waves hit the area. people across the northeast are hoping that their power will come back on today. hundreds of thousands of people have been in the dark since that massive winter storm hit last week. some repair crews are working 17-hour shifts. it's the worst in new hampshire where about a quarter million people are without power. in allenestown, new hampshire, almost every single home lost power and most feel there's really nothing they can do about it. >> it's a relief to actually see that someone's actually going to try and get some of the work done, anyways. >> they haven't been able to give us, okay, we'll be to your town in three days. basically, as it says, bad news is better than no news. we're not getting any news. they can't figure out exactly where this is going to end. >> people are using generators and wood stoves to stay warm.
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until the power is back on. hundreds of people packed seaworld's stadium for the first killer whale show since a trainer was killed by one of the orca's. a 12,000 pound orca grabbed trainer dawn brancheau by her pony tail wednesday and dragged her under water. emotions ran high as seaworld paid tribute to brancheau. >> i think it was great they moved forward. i wish they would have said a little bit more actually about it, what had happened and what was going to happen. because obviously everyone there is anxious and curious as to what's -- what the future is. >> it wasn't a happy atmosphere. we all stood up with a remembrance and we cheered the trainers. >> seaworld trainers are not being allowed back in the water with the animals until seaworld finishes reviewing what happened. complete strangers helped a florida deputy save two children whose mother allegedly tried to drown them. investigators say when the deputy responded to a single car crash the mother got out of the
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car, holding her two kids, and headed for a retention pond. police say she then jumped into the water and held the children down. that's when two passers by helped the deputy pull them out. basically, a tragedy was averted through the actions of both the deputy as well as the citizens. they came to help a stranger who they didn't know as well as to help our deputy. >> the children who are 2 years old and 9 months old were not seriously injured. the woman was taken to a hospital for psychiatric evaluations. she could face attempted murder charges. day three of a search for missing california teenager chelsea king. volunteers and deputies have been combing the ran ccho bernao area. one team focused on a lake yesterday. the community effort to help find her has deeply touched her parents. >> thank you so much for coming out and trying to find our
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daughter. >> you have no idea how overwhelming my heart is overflowing with all the support and all this love. and there's no words for it. >> up to 250 deputies, agents and volunteers are searching for the 17-year-old. king didn't come home after a run at a community park on thursday. marie osmond says she and her family are absolutely devastated by the death of her 18-year-old son. michael blosil died yesterday in los angeles. the coroner's office there says the death is under investigation. entertainment tonight reported on its website that blosil jumped to his death from his apartment building. he reportedly left a note which referred to a lifelong battle with depression. in jacksonville, florida, a woman died in an unusual hit and run accident last night. look at this video. authorities say 41-year-old kayjy was driving alongside a bridge over the st. john's river when her suv was hit by another car. her vehicle crashed through a guardrail and plunged 100 feet right into the river. look at it. just a mangled mess there. divers found the suv hours later
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with the woman still inside. police say they eventually found the driver of the other car and charged her with dui manslaughter. you may think an earthquake in chile has absolutely no impact on you here in the united states. but it could affect what you buy at the grocery store and how much it costs. we'll explain. what would you do if a major disaster hit your community? do you have faith that your local officials are even prepared? we're getting your views.
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zplnchts a big impact from the earthquake in chile could be felt on your dinner table. especially if you like fish or fruit. in 2008 chile had more than $66 billion in exports. near the top of the export list, fruit and fish. the u.s. imported more than $2 billion worth of chilean seafood
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and produce in 2006. the tsunamis caused by the quake swamped a large part of chile's coast where some of the country's seafood industry is concentrated. copper is the country's biggest export. what happens with copper production could also have a huge impact on the united states. which is one of the largest importers of copper from chile. the 8.8 magnitude earthquake in chile happened just one month after that devastating quake in haiti killed more than 200,000 people. those aren't the only natural disasters to hit in recent months. there has also been record snow, flash floods, mud slides and other disasters in many countries including the u.s. as we saw in haiti, help doesn't always arrive as quickly as it's needed. in places where aid is scarce, there are a lot of problems that can rival the initial disaster including disease, famine and rioting. we want to hear your views on this. how prepared is your community for a natural disaster?
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how confident are you that your local authorities are ready for the unexpected and the aftermath? don writes we in florida are prepared for hurricanes, but if a major tsunami should threaten us most of us could say bye-bye. angie says after the 2009 ice storm my family is prepared. we have mres and water stocked in the closet and we're moving back north in the summer where they're better equipped to deal with weather. laura writes the new madrid fault lies stralgt down the mississippi river. todo says i've prepared myself. i try not to depend on other people, certainly not the authorities. i find myself being less disappointed than other people. merrill writes local authorities here are barney fifes. lord help us if anything major happens here. do you think your area is ready for a natural disaster and its aftermath? e-mail your comments to cnn.com/hln. starting tomorrow, travelers
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could see delays at one of the country's busiest airports. and those delays could last for months.
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departures may get slower at one of the nation's major airports starting tomorrow. new york's jfk is shutting down its busiest runway for reconstruction. the four-month project is expected to reduce delays by more than 10,000 hours per year. jfk was ranked 22nd in terms of online departures last year. some airline executives are hoping that this won't affect travelers too much, but a veteran flight controller says they'll definitely feel an impact. everything old is new again for people living in bellville, illinois. city leaders are bringing back a so-called wheel tax. it means people are going to have to pay $20 per vehicle for every vehicle they own. bellville is debt prsperately t to fill a big budget gap. the tax is receiving mixed reviews. >> i don't understand it. how can they keep raising taxes, more money and money and money
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out of people's checks when they're barely making it the way it is. >> i understand it for the most part, yeah. yeah. if it's going to save jobs and help out the city, well, then i'm all for it. >> the tax was in place from 1920 to 1995. it goes back into effect in may. the city hopes to raise about $650,000. with the ups and downs of the stock market, a lot of people have shifted to bonds. and it's hard to guess, you know, how much money that you'll make from that investment. hln money expert clark howard tells you what to watch out for. >> okay. i got a special warning for you. if you're one of the people who used to be very heavily involved in the stock market, you got blown away by the decline in the market starting in '07, and then you moved your money very heavily into bonds, and the bonds, well, they really smiled on you, didn't they? but here's the thing. you have a lot of bond funds in your 401(k) or in a regular investment account you're in
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bonds, ira you have bonds, if interest rates start going up, this is one of the crazy things about bonds. if interest rates start going up, the value of your bonds or bond funds will start going down. and odds are that interest rates are going to go higher in the future. could be wrong about that, but that's the most likely trend because there's not much further for them to go down. what does that mean you should do? if you're going to stay in bonds, you need to be in ultra short bonds. because the longer bonds and the intermediate ones, the ones that are really going to take a hard fall. i'm clark howard. for more ways for you to protect your wallet, check me out at cnn.com/clarkhoward. >> clark has other great ways to help you save more, spend less and avoid getting ripped off. catch the clark howard show 4:00 p.m. eastern right here on hln. all right. could the democratic party be losing the support of tech savvy 18 to 29-year-olds? that group voted overwhelmingly for president obama.
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but a new poll shows their support for the democratic party is dropping. according to the pew research center, fewer 18 to 19-year-olds now identify themselves as democrats. 62% did back in 2008. just 54% do today. their approval of the president is also down, dropping from 73% a year ago to 57% this month. the number who lean toward the republican party is up ten points from 30% to 40%. guess what? the commander in chief is fit for duty. this morning president obama had a 90-minute physical exam. it's his first physical since taking office last year. the white house physician says the 48-year-old chief executive is in excellent health. but it was not all good news. the doctor told the president to continue in his efforts to quit smoking and to exercise to strengthen his leg muscles which should help relieve the tendinitis in his left leg. former president george w. bush says he has no plans to stay in the public eye.
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he appeared at a banquet at ft. worth christian school in texas last night. the ex-president says he will not be criticizing his successor. bush also says he turned to his faith during tough times when he was in office. he told students that he is writing a book about his decisions in office. so people can draw their own conclusions. the former president and former president bill clinton are both helping lead private fundraising efforts now for haiti earthquake relief. the town of john day, oregon, has a message for a white supremacist group. we don't want you here. people in the town are actively battling to keep the self-processed national director of the arian nations from buying property in john day. he announced a week ago he planned to move the group's headquarters to the town. that's when people living there sprung to action. >> we're pretty inclusive of everything. if you want to live here and become part of the community, you're welcome to live here as long as you're not spreading hate. >> businesses, threats from
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people. and these are coming from people who don't want us there who are saying, we're hate groups. that's more hateful than anything i would say to anybody. >> so far, mullet has not been able to find a real estate agent willing to help him find property. i'm meteorologist find property. i'm meteorologist bonnie snider for a look atd your weather on hln. temperatures are cold across the great lakes, northeast. highs in florida will only be into the 60s. back to the southwest, there is an area of low pressure we're watching and this one is going to create some wind and rain and snow for places like arizona, higher elevations and for vegas today. the california coast, though, you should be doing well. windy conditions across parts of the northern plains. let's take a look at temperatures, and i think you'll see some of the changes we're anticipating. it's really not warm anywhere,
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at least not yet. we have high temperatures at 66 in miami, and back in phoenix, a high of 59, and that's only because of cloud coverage and rain in the forecast. to the north we're looking at a high of 41 in billings and montana, 35 in minneapolis, and as we head to the northeast, a high of only 40 degrees in new england, for boston and new york, in the 40s. you'll definitely need to bundle up for the rest of the day. there is a storm coming to the southeast on tuesday and maybe bringing more snow. we'll be watching more closely here on hln. i'm meteorologist bonnie schneider. enjoy the rest of your weekend. a previously undiscovered species of dinosaur has been discovered. its name is difficult. it's a part of sauropod of animals ever to roam the earth. they had to use explosives to free the remains, and don't let
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these teeth fool you. scientists said the dinosaur was a plant eater. a former missouri state senator is updating his twitter page pretty regularly. it may not seem like a big idea to you until you find out he is actually serving some federal prison time where there is no access to the internet. so how is he able to get his tweet on?
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